One of Payroll professionals’ biggest holiday wishes may come true as early as next week.
Bowing to pressure from the business community, the feds have eased the rules on “grandfathering” employer health plans.
Employers can breathe a little easier. The Paycheck Fairness Act — which one labor attorney said had “the potential to cripple companies, particularly smaller businesses” — has been scuttled.
The Economic Policy Institute has some bad news for your hourly workers.
The White House touted the health reform law as one that would lower costs and let companies keep their health plans if they liked their coverage. Well, it didn’t appear to be working out as planned, so the feds made a change.
Federal courts haven’t exactly been clear on what qualifies as an “adverse action” on an employer’s part when it come to retaliation claims. So a recent ruling in Connecticut comes as good news.
There’s been a lot of talk about how the Republicans’ strong showing in the recent elections will slow down the Obama administration’s aggressive approach to union organizing and employment law enforcement. Most of it is wishful thinking.
Across the country, opponents of the health reform bill are saying the mandate requiring individuals to buy insurance is unconstitutional. Well, the Supreme Court just got its first chance to address that issue. Its response?
Here’s a crucial reminder for your managers: A single incident can create a “hostile work environment.”